From the telegraph.co.uk article:
The discovery is one of the largest and best-preserved Roman villas yet discovered in the country.
Shaped like a church, the building was discovered on the Isle of Wight, and has been likened to a medieval hall.
Its remains were discovered at the site of another Roman villa in Brading, and are believed to have been constructed 150 years before the other building.
The later Brading villa’s remains had disappeared from sight until 1879 when a couple of local men stumbled across them by chance.
Its ornate decorations are unrivalled in Britain and the building may have belonged to Allectus, who in AD293 murdered his predecessor Carausius, a Roman army commander who had proclaimed himself Emperor of Britain.
A team of 30 archaeologists from America and Europe are now involved in the excavation.
The new site will now have to be covered up however, with Sir Barry warning they would disintegrate in two winters.
Read the article here.